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261 Ansichten74 SeitenElectromagnetic theory

May 08, 2015

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Electromagnetic theory

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261 Ansichten

22 positive Bewertungen00 negative Bewertungen

Electromagnetic theory

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Als PPT, PDF, TXT **herunterladen** oder online auf Scribd lesen

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by

Dr. Amit Kumar Chawla

Coulombs Law

It states that the force F between two point charges Q1 and Q2 is

kQ1Q2

F

R2

In Vector form

Or

Electric Field Intensity is the force per unit charge when placed in the

electric field

F

E

Q

In Vector form

E

Distribution

surface, or in a volume

The charge element dQ and the total charge Q due to these charge

distributions can be obtained by

V may be given by the summation of the field contributed by the

numerous point charges making up the charge distribution.

Charge

A to B along the z-axis.

The

charge

element

dQ

associated with element dl = dz

of the line is

Charge

given by

denoted by (x, y, z) and the

source point as (x, y, z). So

Charge

Charge

To evaluate last equation we define

, , .

1

equation becomes

Charge

For finite line charge

then

and

Consider an infinite sheet ofCharge

charge in the xy plane with uniform

charge density S. The charge associated with an elemental area dS

is

The

contribution

to

Electric Field at Point P

(0, 0, h) by the elemental

surface is

Charge

in Electric Field equation

gives

Charge

distribution, for every element 1,

there is a corresponding element 2

whose contribution along a cancels

that of element 1.

So E has

component

only

z-

Charge

sheet of charge

The electric field intensity depends on the medium in which the

charges are placed.

Suppose a vector field D independent of the medium is defined by

D oE

The electric flux in terms of D can be defined as

The vector field D is called the electric flux density and is measured in

coulombs per square meter.

For an infinite sheet the electric flux density D is given by

by

only (independent of medium)

Gauss Law

It states that the total electric flux through any closed surface is

equal to the total charge enclosed by that surface.

Qenc

(i)

(ii)

Comparing the two volume integrals in (i) and (ii)

It states that the volume charge density is the same as the divergence

of the electric flux density.

Let a point charge is located at Origin.

To determine D at a point P, consider a spherical surface centered at

Origin.

D is everywhere normal to the Gaussian surface.

Hence

Consider the infinite line of charge)

uniform charge L C/m lies along the zaxis.

To determine D at a point P, consider a cylindrical surface centered at

Origin.

D is constant and normal to the cylindrical Gaussian surface.

Applying Gauss law to an arbitrary length l

Here

charge)

evaluated on the top and bottom surfaces of the cylinder is

zero since D has no z-component. It means D is tangential to the

surfaces.

Hence

Sheet of charge)

z = 0 plane.

To determine D at point P, lets choose a rectangular box that is cut

symmetrically by the sheet of charge and has two of its faces parallel

to the sheet.

D is normal to the sheet

Sheet of charge)

components along

If the top and bottom of the box, each has area A then

Hence

or

Electric Potential

Electric Field intensity, E due to a charge distribution can be obtained

from Coulombs Law.

or using Gauss Law when the charge distribution is symmetric.

We can obtain E without involving vectors by using the electric scalar

potential V.

From Coulombs Law the force on point

charge Q is

F QE

by length dl is

dW F .dl

Q E.dl

The positive sign indicates that the work is being done by an external agent.

The total work done or the potential energy required in moving the

B

point charge Q from A to B is

W Q E.dl

A

Dividing the above equation by Q gives the potential energy per unit

charge.

B

W

E.dl V AB

Q A

1. If V AB is negative, there is loss in potential energy in moving Q

from A to B (work is being done by the field),Vif

is positive, there

AB

is a gain in potential energy in the movement (an external agent does

the work).

2. It is independent of the path taken. It is measured in Joules per

Coulomb referred as Volt.

The potential at any point due to a point charge Q located at the origin is

Q

V

4 o r

The potential at any point is the potential difference between that point

and a chosen point at which the potential is zero.

Assuming zero potential at infinity, the potential at a distance r from

the point charge is the work done per unit charge by an external agent

in transferring a test charge from infinity to that point.

r

V E.d l

vector is r ' , the potential V (r ' ) at r ' becomes

V (r )

4 o | r r ' |

For n point charges Q1, Q2, Q3..Qn located at points with position

vectors r 1 , r 2 , r 3 .....r n the potential at

1

V (r )

4 o

r is

Qk

|r r

k 1

the potential at

r becomes

location and the unprimed coordinates refer to field point.

The potential difference between points A and B is independent of the

path taken

VAB VBA

VAB E.d l

E.d l 0

It means that the line integral of

(i)

a closed path in an electrostatic field.

Applying Stokess theorem to equation (i)

E.d l ( E ).d S 0

E 0

(ii)

Equation (i) and (ii) are known as Maxwells equation for static

electric fields.

Equation (i) is in integral form while equation (ii) is in differential

form, both depicting conservative nature of an electrostatic field.

Also

E V

It means Electric Field Intensity is the gradient of V.

The negative sign shows that the direction of E is opposite to the

direction in which V increases.

Electric Dipole

An electric dipole is formed when two point charges of equal

magnitude but of opposite sign are separated by a small distance.

The potential at P (r, , ) is

If r >> d, r2 - r1 = d cos

and r1r2 = r2 then

But

if the dipole center is not at the origin but at

r ' then

Polarization in Dielectrics

Consider an atom of the dielectric consisting of an electron cloud (-Q)

and a positive nucleus (+Q).

When an electric field

is applied, the positive charge is displaced

the negative charge is displaced by

direction.

F Q E

by

F Q E

while

in the opposite

polarized. In polarized the electron cloud is distorted by the applied

electric field.

distribution plus the dipole whose moment is

p Qd

where d is the distance vector between -Q to +Q.

If there are N dipoles in a volume v of the dielectric, the total dipole

moment due to the electric field

polarization P (coulomb per square meter) as dipole moment per unit

volume

The major effect of the electric field on the dielectric is the creation of

dipole moments that align themselves in the direction of electric field.

This type of dielectrics are said to be non-polar. eg: H2, N2, O2

Other types of molecules that have in-built permanent dipole moments

are called polar. eg: H2O, HCl

When electric field is applied to a polar material then its permanent

dipole experiences a torque that tends to align its dipole moment in the

direction of the electric field.

Consider a dielectric material consisting of dipoles with Dipole

moment P per unit volume.

The potential dV at an external point O due to Pdv

(i)

where R2 = (x-x)2+(y-y)2+(z-z)2 and R is the

distance between volume element dv and the

point O.

But

Applying the vector identity

=

'

Put this in (i) and integrate over the entire volume v of the dielectric

(ii)

where an is the outward unit normal to the surface dS of the dielectric

The two terms in (ii) denote the potential due to surface and volume

charge distributions with densities

where ps and pv are the bound surface and volume charge densities.

Bound charges are those which are not free to move in the dielectric

material.

Equation (ii) says that where polarization occurs, an equivalent

volume charge density, pv is formed throughout the dielectric while

an equivalent surface charge density, ps is formed over the surface of

dielectric.

The total positive bound charge on surface S bounding the dielectric is

Total charge =

When dielectric contains free charge

If v is the free volume charge density then the total volume charge

density t

Hence

Where

E

inside it by an amount

P

is to increase

D

It is a measure of how susceptible a given dielectric is to electric fields.

We know that

and

Thus

or

where

o r

and

free space and r is the dielectric constant or relative permittivity.

sufficiently high then it begins to pull electrons completely out of the

molecules, and the dielectric becomes conducting.

When a dielectric becomes conducting then it is called dielectric

breakdown. It depends on the type of material, humidity, temperature

and the amount of time for which the field is applied.

The minimum value of the electric field at which the dielectric

breakdown occurs is called the dielectric strength of the dielectric

material.

or

The dielectric strength is the maximum value of the electric field that a

dielectric can tolerate or withstand without breakdown.

According to principle of charge conservation, the time rate of

decrease of charge within a given volume must be equal to the net

outward current flow through the closed surface of the volume.

The current Iout coming out of the closed surface

(i)

where Qin is the total charge enclosed by the closed surface.

Using divergence theorem

But

or

(ii)

Effect of introducing charge at some interior point of a

conductor/dielectric

According to Ohms law

According to Gausss law

or

This is homogeneous liner ordinary differential equation. By separating

variables we get

(iii)

where

interior point of the material there is a decay of the volume charge

density v.

The time constant Tr is known as the relaxation time or the relaxation

time.

Relaxation time is the time in which a charge placed in the interior of a

material to drop to e-1 = 36.8 % of its initial value.

For Copper Tr = 1.53 x 10-19 sec (short for good conductors)

For fused Quartz Tr = 51.2 days (large for good dielectrics)

Boundary Conditions

If the field exists in a region consisting of two different media, the

conditions that the field must satisfy at the interface separating the

media are called boundary conditions

These conditions are helpful in determining the field on one side of

the boundary when the field on other side is known.

We will consider the boundary conditions at an interface separating

1. Dielectric (r1) and Dielectric (r2)

2. Conductor and Dielectric

3. Conductor and free space

For determining boundary conditions we will use Maxwells equations

and

different dielectrics)

dielectrics characterized by 1 = 0 r1 and 2 = 0 r2

E1 and E2 in the media 1 and 2 can

be written as

But

Assuming that the path abcda is very

small with respect to the variation in E

As h

Thus the tangential components of E are the same on the two sides of

the boundary. E is continuous across the boundary.

But

Thus

or

Here Dt undergoes some change across the surface and is said to be

discontinuous across the surface.

Applying

Putting h

0 gives

If there is no charge on the boundary i.e. s = 0 then

Thus the normal components of D is continuous across the surface.

We know that

(i)

and

(ii)

Using equation (i) in (ii)

(inhomogeneous system)

For a Homogeneous system

These are Poissons equation

For a homogeneous system is constant throughout the region in which

V is defined while for an inhomogeneous system is not constant.

When v = 0 then

Laplaces equation can be written as

Cartesian Form

Cylindrical Form

Spherical Form

Uniqueness Theorem

There are several methods (analytical, graphical, numerical ,

experimental etc.) for solving a problem.

We can solve a Laplace equation in different ways but every method

will lead to the same solution which satisfies the given boundary

conditions.

Any solution of Laplace equation which satisfies the same boundary

conditions must be the only solution regardless of the method used.

This is known as the uniqueness theorem.

This theorem applies to any solution of the Poissons and Laplaces

equation in a given region or closed surface.

Biot-Savarts Law

It states that the magnetic field intensity dH produce at a point P by

the differential current element Idl is proportional to the product Idl

and the sine of angle between the element and line joining P to the

element and is inversely proportional to the square of distance R

between P and the element.

or

with the right hand thumb pointing in the direction of the current, the

right hand fingers encircling the wire in the direction of dH

Biot-Savarts Law

In terms of the distributed current sources, the Biot-Savart law

becomes

(line current)

(surface current)

(volume current)

The line integral of the tangential component of H around a close path

is the same as the net current Iinc enclosed by the path.

But

Comparing we get

This is third maxwell equation

Sheet Current

If the sheet has a uniform current density then

^

K K y ay

Applying Amperes Law on closed

rectangular path 1-2-3-4-1 (Amperian

path) we get

(i)

To solve integral we need to know how H is like

We assume the sheet comprising of filaments dH above and below the

sheet due to pair of filamentary current.

Also H on one side of sheet is the negative of the other.

consisting of such filamentary pairs so that the characteristic of

H for a pair are the same for the infinite current sheets

(ii)

where Ho is to be determined.

(iii)

Comparing (i) and (iii), we get

(iv)

Using (iv) in (ii), we get

where an is a unit normal vector directed from the current sheet to the

point of interest.

The magnetic flux density B is similar to the electric flux density D

Therefore, the magnetic flux density B is related to the magnetic field

intensity H

where o is a constant and is known as the permeability of free space.

Its unit is Henry/meter (H/m) and has the value

where the magnetic flux is in webers (Wb) and the magnetic flux

density is in weber/ square meter or Teslas.

wire with current coming out of the

page

Each magnetic flux line is closed

with no beginning and no end and

are also not crossing each other.

In an electrostatic field, the flux passing through a closed surface is

the same as the charge enclosed.

Thus it is possible to have an isolated

electric charge.

Also the electric flux lines are not

necessarily closed.

upon themselves,.

So it is not possible to have an isolated

magnetic pole (or magnetic charges)

An isolated magnetic charge does not exist.

Thus the total flux through a closed surface in a magnetic field must

be zero.

This equation is known as the law of conservation of magnetic flux or

Gausss Law for Magnetostatic fields.

Magnetostatic field is not conservative but magnetic flux is conserved.

or

This is Maxwells fourth equation.

This equation suggests that magnetostatic fields have no source or

sinks.

Also magnetic flux lines are always continuous.

Faradays law

According to Faraday a time varying magnetic field produces an

induced voltage (called electromotive force or emf) in a closed circuit,

which causes a flow of current.

The induced emf (Vemf) in any closed circuit is equal to the time rate of

change of the magnetic flux linkage by the circuit. This is Faradays

Law and can be expressed as

where N is the number of turns in the circuit and is the flux through

each turn.

The negative sign shows that the induced voltage acts in such a way to

oppose the flux producing in it. This is known as Lenzs Law.

For a circuit with a single turn (N = 1)

(i)

where has been replaced by

the circuit bounded by a closed path L..

magnetic fields are present and are interrelated.

1. By having a stationary loop in a time-varying B field.

2. By having a time-varying loop area in a static B field.

3. By having a time-varying loop area in a time-varying B field.

(Transformer emf)

Consider a stationary conducting

loop in a time-varying magnetic B

field. The equation (i) becomes

often referred to as transformer emf in power analysis since it is due to

the transformer action.

By applying Stokess theorem to the middle term, we get

Thus

It shows that the time-varying field is not conservative.

emf)in a static B field, an emf is

When a conducting loop is moving

introduced in the loop.

The force on a charge moving with uniform velocity u in a magnetic

field B is

The motional electric field Em is defined as

induced in the loop is

(i)

This kind of emf is called the motional emf or flux-cutting emf.

Because it is due to the motional action. eg,. Motors, generators

Consider a moving conducting loop in a time-varying magnetic field

Then both transformer emf and motional emf are present.

Thus the total emf will be the sum of transformer emf and motional

emf

also

Displacement Current

For static EM fields

(i)

But the divergence of the curl of a vector field is zero. So

(ii)

But the continuity of current requires

(iii)

Equation (ii) and (iii) are incompatible for time-varying conditions

So we need to modify equation (i) to agree with (iii)

Add a term to equation (i) so that it becomes

(iv)

where Jd is to defined and determined.

(v)

In order for equation (v) to agree with (iii)

or

(vi)

time-varying field. The term

is known as displacement

current density and J is the conduction current density

.

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